A letter was sent from from Steven Hirsch, president of Vivid Entertainment (NSFW), to Octomom (Nadya Suleman), in which he offers to pay off the balance due on the house — around $460,000 — if she’s willing to take it lying down.
“We have extensive experience in working with beautiful and sexy women” he states.
I have not heard a response from her side, but if she’s unable to have the likes of Dr. Phil, Oprah, and others to lend her some big cash, there’s going to be 15 people looking for a new roof over their heads.
What do you think? Should she take the deal?
Nintendo today has announced that they will be releasing the handheld console with a 3D version soon. Early products will be released to Japan and the rest of the world no later than a year from now, March 2011.
The huge gaming convention in June, E3, will be most gamers’ first experience with the new device, which does not require glasses or other special equipment to function.
Will this be user-friendly enough to warrant purchasing? Price-friendly as well? Luckily for us, the 3DS console will be compatible with all Nintendo DS games, so an inventory repurchase of your favorites will not be necessary.
As my co-worker states, “Just one more thing the government is going to screw up.”
Let’s hope not, seriously. Health care is one of the few markings of Canada’s superiority over the United States.
“The measure will require most Americans to have health insurance coverage; would add 16 million people to the Medicaid rolls; and would subsidize private coverage for low- and middle-income people. It will cost the government about $938 billion over 10 years, according to the non-partisan Congressional Budget Office, which has also estimated that the bill would reduce the federal deficit by $138 billion over a decade” stated the NY Times.
One thing I find only strangely odd, is this: In the traditional manner of American presidents, Obama signed the bill with 20 pens, using a different pen for each letter of his name and title so that the pens can be distributed as momentos to supporters. (One of the reasons Jimmy Carter was disliked by Congress was his habit of using a single felt-tipped pen to sign laws, and then putting it back in his pocket.)